It broadcasts in HD and has some fantastic, live sports streaming features. Our experience with it so far has been exemplary and you can see our live review in the video at the top of this page. As well as the invasive and sometimes costly depending on the deal at the time installation of the box, in order to watch HD sport through this service you need to buy the Pop and Lifestyle Pack, the HD Pack and then the Sport Pack. It comes with the same pros and cons as Foxtel IQ but loses the pros of 4K and a set-top box you can record to. It is available through iOS and Android devices.
When it comes to the Asian Cup however, there can be no complaints. Indeed when the captain of the one of the finalists calls for no more stupidity the day before the big game, then there is a problem.
The same can be said of the tournament overall. The Maroons scored 18 and conceded just once in seven games and the World Cup hosts have been the story of the Asian Cup in more ways than one. They were by some distance the best team in what was a mediocre field.
The football was for the most part, lacking in quality, but not because of the expansion from 16 to 24 nations. The new, or newer, teams were mostly competitive. Kyrgyzstan, the Philippines, India and Vietnam had their moments and, for a while at least, provided plenty to talk about.
Some of the more established powers were more disappointing. South Korea and Australia never really got going and left at the last eight stage.
A poor UAE team somehow made the last four and even Japan showed little of their usual pass and move groove, preferring a new functional approach until the late stages.
Attendances were an issue too. The game between North Korea and Qatar was witnessed by a crowd in three figures. There were political reasons for that; there were political reasons for quite a bit that happened.
Some of it was not too bad. There was pride in Abu Dhabi when the Yemen team, with a number of players still based in the war-torn country, lined up for their national anthem in the opening game against Iran and enjoyed the support of the locals.
Palestine collected their first ever point in the tournament against Syria but soon it was Qatar who were overshadowing everything. Qatar had reached the semis by winning all five games without conceding a single goal.
David Squires on Some local fans reacted to the loss by throwing shoes and water bottles at the celebrating players. Those not in the stadium may not even have known.
The lack of relations meant that it was hard even for journalists in official media hotels to watch games on television as broadcast rights in the region were held by Qatari channel BeIN Sports.
The Asian Football Confederation invested thousands of dollars before arriving in their hotel to ensure games could be watched, but even their officials struggled. Later in the tournament however, the AFC had other things to deal with.
A day before the final, the UAE made a formal complaint to the body alleging that Qatar were fielding ineligible players.
The case was dismissed, as it was always going to be at such short notice, just hours before kick-off. There is more to come however. But this tournament is over.
The Asian Cup had its moments but overall, it will be remembered more for what happened off the pitch than on it, though perhaps not, ironically in the end, in Qatar.